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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 17, 1897, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1897-11-17/ed-1/seq-14/

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A Familiar figure of the
Eialto and a Society
Leader Is Missed.
The firm of Sherman, Clay &
Co. Lose? Money and a
Trusted Clerk.
Made Many Sales by His Accomplish
ments, but Increased His Sal
ary Without Consent.
There is mourning on the Rialto; there
is wondering in society; there is con
sternation among music-lovers. A well
known figure is m:>sed and another "good
fellow" has gone wrong.
When the last Meamer sailed for Japan
it carried a pas-enger whose depar
ture was not heralded and in whose
cabin there were no bouquets.
Melville Ellis, the well-known sales
ji.iiti for Sherman, Clay & Co., whose
persuasive tongue, ready wit and musical
aLi .iy bad so far advanced him in the
gooi traces of both halves of the world
that he even aspired to leadership in the
inner circle?, deiaited suddenly for parts
unknown, leaving behind him a shortage
in his returns to hi? employers variously
estirna;ed from hundreds to thousands of
Ellis is an accomplished pianist and, \
combined with Shis talent, he possesses a j
hypnotic tor.c to his voice which, when
blended with the sweet strains of the man- !
nfactured instrument, was irresistible in •
the oars o: iho*e who desired to DUrcbase j
folios of chorus, notes, breves and semi- '
b: ey<>B.
For many month? he nti:ized these
varied accomplishment- to the advantage
of his employers, but with bis increasing j
popularity he also enlarged in big ideas ol T
nis own value, ami came to the conclusion
that the lar^e salary paid him was totally
mad- ouaie to tlie services rendered, and
in order ;o realize the compensation to
which he felt entitled he took an interest
in the profits of the firm, without, how
ever, consuhinc; the members thereof.
It was seen tuat he spent large amounts
of money in lavish entertainment of
friends of both suxes, but as he was get
ting paid beyond the income of the aver
age salesman it was supposed that his
outlay came from a legitimate source.
Hut, alas for the continuance of this silent
copartnership, the green-eyed monster
made its appearance among his fellow
clerks wiio were compelled to gnaw their
hearts out in bitter envy because the more
favored salesman's blandishments at
tracted to him the ho3t» of the fair sex
who either desired to purchase sheet
music because of their love of the con
cordance of sweet sounds or their pleas
ures in the company of the accomplished
aspirant to Eialto fame and society lead
It was this that brought about the
young man's undoing, for one envious
confrere behind the countar just gave the
suspicion of a hint to the proprietors of
the store that all was not well wiih the
cash turned in by t tie favorite salesman.
A watch was set and i; was learned with
grief that the returns were inadequate to
the amount of goods that went out of the
Ho.v long the Dartnership hal contin
ued and how much the silent member oi
the lirrn had received could not be told,
but in order to bring matters 10 a focus it
wa? determined to call in the aid of the
astute members of the city's detective
force, and to this end a visit was paid to
Chief Lee?, who detailed Detective Wrenn
and {Stenographer Heyneinann, who at
times leaves the grind of the typewriter
fora relaxation in the line of Hawkshaw
work, to see what they coula discover that
was wrong.
New lady friends made their appearance
in the store, and ji was found that while
they paid full ra'es for all the music
bough', the cash drawer received but a j
portion of the amount. Then Heyne- j
inarm became desirous of possessing a
musical library, and he made purchases
ior which he paid in marked coin. The .
return to the cash drawer v.as again short,
and the minions of the law held a short \
session with the indignant young man,
Who loudy protested against the outrage
of arrest and search.
The search was made, however, and in '
| his pockts was found the balance of the j
marked coin, and then indignation gave
way to regret and a fuJi confession was
made — at least the young man said it was '
. fall; but he admitted to the sequestration |
of but $.">0 and offered to make full and j
complete restitution.
There was a discrepancy between the
amounts of money taken as confessed by
Ellis and as believed to have been laKen
by the tirm. The la'.ter thinks that not
less than $300) of its money has iound its
way inio ttie pocKets of the trusted clerk,
and thenca to tiie places which usually
take coin that is obtained by questionable
methods Bat there were reasons why it
was thought better to have the money re
turned and the matter Lushed up, so it
was decided to give the young man the
'lims went on ana there was no flow of
money toward the store from Ellis, and
the screws were turned one more no:ch.
This brought the relatives of the young
man, who also promised to make restnu
Distinguished Honors Thrust Upon Him by
His Friends, for They Said He
Was a Leader ♦
H [STORY repeats Itself. Like many an
other great man, Howard Adams awoke
one morning and found himself famou*.
No one was more astonished at the historic
bubble than tne groat man himself, but his
friends told him of tlie rcßgnificeni honor
which had rightly descended upou him, and
he dutifully accepted the verdict of his
"You are a leader," they chimed, in as mn;iy
various tones and modes of expression us there
were faithful admirers. '-The mantle of tiie
great Groeuway has descended upon you.
Ti.c King is dead! Long 1 lye the K:ng! Sa
lute to Howard Adams the Eirst. "
And Adams, meek, nice, uninteresting little
boy, Baid "Thank you," and placed a tinsel
crown upon his flat little head and issued
edicts and other kingly things, and waited for
all to do him honor.
Cut in spite of the glare and the flurry and
the new ruler, soriet., these day^ is divided.
There are those who know Howard Adams,
and there are those who do not.
Scholars who make a study of the infiaitehi
mal dis;inctlons that divide the smart set
from just plain society maintain that if ono
wishes to decide the exact standing of a per
son of either sex the foilowiuE test i» indis
The party to the problem has but to submit
to one interrogation, "Do you Know Howard
Adam??" If the affirmative reply come with
encouraging spontaneity, then one may safely
labulaLe his or her name to the list marked
"Society." But if. on the contrary, the query
is re-echoed in icy tone with accompanying
frozen gestures, suggestive of Christmas at ;he
Arctic, tabulate his or her name in the column
devoted to the "Smart Set."
With a perseverance nlmost worthy of not
a nobler but a greater cause the tost was suc
cessfully applied. There are 400 "smart"
people in town. Six ntindred cons titute "so
i iety," and, strange to say, they all belong to
Howard Adams' Saturday-night dancing
Within the brief period of his glorious reign
A'lams has learned to comport himself w.th
In the game to be played at Recreation Park a week fom next Tuesday between those great baseball aggregations, All-
America and Baltimore, the entire receipts will be given to the Associated Charities, the association to make such disposition of
tiie amount as it thinks proper.
The park management permits of the use of the grounds free; the players have volunteered their services; the attaches will
charge nothing tor performing their duties. Everything will be given to chanty ; even the returns from the score-cird privilege
will be turned over to the A sociateit Char t es.
Billy Nash, the great second baseman of All-America, in speaking about the came, said: "I am ready to do anything to
help along the cause of charity. All of the players in All-America heartily approve of Manager Kline's plans. You can rest
assured that we will, so far as it lies in our power, put up a great game of ball. Considering the noble cause in wiiich it is given,
ihe grand stand and bleachers should be filled with people."
The announcement was made in yesterday's Call that the game would take p!ace next Tuesday. This was an error. It
will be a week from next Tuesday, November 30.
To-day All-America and Baltimore will play at Recreation Tark. "Herky Jerky" Horton will probably twirl for Balti
more and Powell for All-America. Game will b* called at 3 o'clock.
The game promises to be one of the best of the series.
tton. They, too, were slow, and just as I
the tirra had lost patience and was about •
to take decisive measures there was a dis
appearance, and it was learned that the
Mikado would soon entertain a stranger
in his kingdom.
With the departure more facts came
out, and it was learned that in addition to
the sums of money taken quantities of
iuu.-ic that now adorn the pianos of the
ten lerlcin districts was never paid for at
all, but was presented by Ellis to his fa
vorites in those sections of the city.
But as there were reasons for suppress
ing the peculation when the young man
was still in the city, so are there reasons
wiiy it should be hushed up afier his de
parture, and the firm look its loss 10 its
own bosom and the world was to be ketit
in the dart about the whole affair. But
the sudden departure and the mystery
surrounding the enforced vacation set
tonguea to wagging, despite the efforts of
the interested parties to the transaction.
One of the members of the firm of Sher
man, Clay tfc Co. was seen last evening
relative to the embezzlements of his clerk.
It was with the greatest reticence that he
wculd discuss the matter at all. In the first
place he declared the total sum of money
the young fellow had stolen was a mere
trifle, and tha*. the lirrn had not even
abked the family to make the loss good,
and he declared that it was a shame that
the trouble should leak out, thereby plac
ing the brand ot a criminal upon the
salesman. The gentleman said that the
amount of the peculations had been exag
gerated, and added that it was not worth
talking about.
In the interview the facts were revealed ,
that young Ellis had been in the employ |
of Sherman, Clay <fc Co. for something j
iike a year, and that ni* salary amounted
to about from $80 to $100 a month. The'
gentleman farther saia that he did not :
believe that his salesman had distributed
the firm's music aronnd the tenderloin i
disirict to the amount with which he was j
A •ni.iil I'ulliwe.
Roland P. Buswell, who for the past twenty
six years hns been engaged in railroading,
lias petitioned the Superior Court to be Hd
judged an insolvent debtor. IJo owes $1730,
ami t be only assets he has are exempt iroin
Left All to Her Ward.
Mary E. Delumore, wlio diea on (he 4th In
btant, left an estate valued at $4000. By the
terms of her will all of her possessions, alter
the pa-mem of her just debts and liabilities,
are to yo to her ward aud irlund, Margaret
Low s horf bou mi cough syrup for coughs
and colds, price 10c, 417 -Sunsome st. *
Lecoininn dignity during an interview. He is
a little chap. His pale, insignificant face Is
lit up by a jmir ol smoldering dark eyes that
)-eer from under ilark brow*. His straight,
black hair is j.lastered willy-boy fashion on
tho narrow Hat head.
iMirins the flay when he dances not his
dress is as unlike a society leader's as he is
unlike the picturesque personification of a
matinee girl's b'^au ideal. A deep red sweater
incases his mai.ly form and falls far beneath
bis waistcoat in the full ruffles suggestive of
the fashionable blouses from the home of the
White Czar. Checked trousers clothe the agile
limbs and a navy blua diagonal coat and vest
complete the fetching costume.
The new leader is a confiding little cbnp.
After a dancing-school hour he took the in
tervtower into nis confidence.
"I'm fiigntfully sensitive," he declared.
"Please quote me correctly.' 1 Adams traces
all his greatness to the marvels he has accom
plished for his Saturday night class. "Three
years ago we had but 400 members, and now
we number 600." he said.
The incongruity of the accepter. 400 and 800
members to a fashionable clasi is glibly ex
plained by Adams. 'Money can't buy in my
clnss," he emphatically declared. "Character
is Hir thing. If your character can pass the
committee you may enter; otherwise no
nmount of goid can purchase the covetea
Herman Towers, Donald Smith, Ja^k Twed
dale and myself constitute the admission
committee. I have retained for myself, as
cbiei executive, unusuai privileges. I pass
any man I «cc fit into my club without both
ering the committee. What I sr.y goes." Mr.
Adams in kindliest and most condescending
tones, speaks of the beauty, graces and
charms of this season's buds, "f admire them
all," he generously declares-, "and am sad for
one in particular. Poor, pretty bud; she is
quite the daintiest of them all. But she maJe
a great mis:ake. She did not apply to me for
membership to the Saturday Nights and the
commit tee blackballed her. She belongs to
Grceaway's cotillon, bui"-with magnan!
Mrs. John G. Kellogg De
tained in the ReceiviDg
She Was Taken by Deputy
Sheriffs From Her Rooms in
the Occidental.
Manifests No Signs of Derangement.
Once Prominent in the His
trionic World.
Mr*. Alice Louise Kellogg. ww e of John
G. Kellogg, who is connected with the
passenger department of the Southern
Pacilic Company, was taken from her
rooms in the Occidental Hotel last even
ing by Deputy Sheriffs Ackerman and
Fitzgerald and detained in the Receiving
Hospital on a charge of insanity.
Mrs. Kellogg was arrested at the in
stance of her husband, who is at piesent
confined by disease in St. Luke's Hospi
tal. Wny he tiled the information against
her she nor none of her friends can tell,
but these facts will come to li^'ht during
her examination before the Commission
ers of Insanity.
This is the second time Mrs. KeTczg
has been charged with insanity by her
husband. On February 17, 1888, she was
adjudged insane and was sent to the Napa
Asylum for tieatrnent. A fsw months
later she was d.scharged as cured and re
turned to her home. According to her
statements, however, her life was not a
happy one, and she has long suspected
the culmination of last cvenin .
Eariy in the present year she resided in
Berkeley, but a short time a^o went with
her husband to live in t c Victoria Hotel,
corn er of Hyde and California streets.
After a few mi nths' residence at that hos
nious spirit the chief executive of the Satur
dsy XiKlns dcclnres lie will present lier with
a visitor's card to his dances— "and all may
yet b« rip lit."
Since the very beginning of his reign Adams
hns, according to li is own story, r>een troubled
with caterers, decorators and wine merchants
anxious to supply Hie dema: ds of his club,
and also tailors and haberdashers ready 10
outfit the kiuply person in habiliments
worthy bis exalted station; but to them all
the new ruler nas.saiil, "Nay, nay."
''To the caterers who offer me 10 pet cent, I
•aid," explains Mr. Adams, "I take ihe 10 per
cent not lor myself, but for the club. For H
throws us In 10 percent extra stuffi That's
the way I have been Drought up
"I'm not in this business for profit. My aim
in life is to Rive pleasure to others. I don't
care how much trouble, how much worry it
gives me, 11 I only make my friends happy.
I have no business, .luu to occupy my mind
1 let and sub-let Lunt's Hall. It's kind or
natural that 1 should do so. I've grown up
with this hall. I have attended dancing-school
here since I was :V 2 years old."
Mr. Adams states that in the far and distant
future there is a vague possibility of his being
a mining man, but then there is nothing
definite about that. la the meantime he
comes down every afternoon to Lunt's Hall
and out of Dure good-nature strums dance
music so his girl friends can have a dance.
"They like dancinc so much," lie naively ex
plains. The new loader composes all his own
music and lies awako nighis thinking out new
cotillon figures. With pardonable pr.de he
explains how on S*turdny night last all the
chaperons applaudod and how he whs genu
inely pleased, although he expected the greet
ing and felt he certainly deserved it. Accord
ing to Howard Adams Miss Agnes Simpson
and Miss Ethel Diekson are to be the belles of
this season. It was %vith no litlle trepidation
that the man whose friends told him he was a
leader proclaimed this fact, "lor 1 admire all
girls," he sen tenuously explained, "all girls
are pretty, but some are prettier than
others." • •
tlery Mrs. Kellogt; became ill and went to
the Fiench Hospital tor treatment.
On the I'Oth of the present month she
left the hospital and went to the Occi
dental Hotel to live. Her husband was
stricken ill, and as he went to St. Luke's
Hospital she was left alone. Since Mrs.
Kellogg left the French Hospital she has
not j-een her husband, and in consequence
is at a loss to know how he reached the
conclusion that she was insane and had
her arrested on that charge.
Mrs. Kellogg was extremely rational in
the hospital last evening and manifested
no signs of mental derangement. She
wa« nervous over her arrest, but took it
philosophically, sayine that she would
now have an opportunity to right the in
jutiLe done her by her hu-.band when he
was instrumental in sending her to the
madhouse in 1838.
She is very oitter against him, and at
tributes all her d. faculties to his idiosyu
rrssie-5. She says that he has not treated
her fair.'y. and has made her life a very
unhappy one. but firmly believes that in
the end all will be righted. Mrs. Kellozn
was once well known la the histrionic
world, lifr daughter, a child of her first
husband, Zoe Tutile, who di-d in January
of the preseiv year, was a well-known and
popular actress.
Mrs. Kellogg was at the Occidental
Hotel for the past six days, and during
that time has given no indications of
b?ing insane. The clerks say she has
been very qui6t and her actions have in
dicated a sounn mind.
Strange Freak of William
H, Eines, a Potrero
He Almost Scared the Life Out
of Mrs. Anna Wood and
Three Others,
William 11. Rines, a carpenter living in
the Potrero, armed himself with two
revolvers, loaded in every chamber, Mon
day night, and started out with nodefinite
purpose in mind.
Shonly after 10 o'clock he passed Mrs.
Anna Wood, 132 Sixth street, her husband
and two sister?, wno were talking on
Howard atreet, near Harriet- He looked
fixedly at them but did not say a word.
He returned in a few minutes and walk
ing up to them said in a jovial tone:
"Hello, sissies!"
Wood angrily told him to go about his
business and not annoy them.
Rines bad his hands in his overcoat
pockets, and ns Wood finished speaking,
he pulled out a revolver with each hand,
and presenting them at the quartet said:
'I'll show you what my business i«. I
have got yon at last, and you will have to
come along with me."
The quartet c cat tered in different direc
tions. Mrs. Wood's sisters ran into a
doorway, Wood followed them, while
Mrs. Wood ran across to the corner of
Sixth street, where Policeman Conlin was
She hurriedly told Conlin what had
happened and pointed across the street to
Itines. Conlin crossed the street, .tnd
when Bines saw him he walked round
the corner of Harriet street and then
started to run. Conlin chrued him all
the time, wondering when he would turn
round and take a shot at him.
After running a block and a half Con-
Jin muiie a sudden rusli on tip;oe and
struck ll i ncs a resounding whack on the
back with his club that sent him up
against a fence, dazing him. Conlin
quickly relieved him of the two revolveru
and clapped the handcuffs over bis wrists.
Kines was charged with assault with a
deadly wearon and carrying concealed
weapons and spent ihe nigtit in the City
Prison. Yesterday morning he appeared
in Judce Campbell's court presenting a
crestfallen look. Mrs. Wood was present
with one of her sisters and she swore to a
complaint charging Rines with assault
with a deadly weapon. She has not yet
pot over the scare.
The defendant declined to give any
reason for his conduct, but said lie would
explain everything to-morrow and the
ease was continued till then. He ad
mitted that he d:d not know Mrs. Wood
and had never ?een her or her sisters
prior to Monday nignt.
James P. Riiies, contractor, Fotrero,
the young man's father, got him released
on bonds. He >aid his son had recently
lost a good job and since men he hud
been drinking heavily and was scarcely
responsible for tiis actions. Monday
night when his son took the revolvers,
one of which belonged to him, he asked
him what he inteuded doing, and he said
he was going outside to fire them off.
Inspectors Mean Business.
Dockery, with his many titles, and foot
racer added, was out again last night un
til the "wee sma' '' hours c casing milk
peddlers. He was ably assisted by Chief
Meat Inspector Davis and Mr. Gibney.
Nineteen dairymen were hauled ud and
questioned, besides having their milk
tested. Much of the cow product was
dumped into the gutters, but some was
tound so bad that it was carried to the
city Uumps, where Dockery recently
reigned supreme.
It was discovered that the "stuff " would
burn, so it was decided that there was
no water in it. art'l the question is ugita:
ingthe Board of Health, What was it?
The Board of Health evidently means
business, for the permits of H. Liftman,
K. Marble and J. J. TownPH will be re
vokeJ on the strength of tne tests made
by Dockery and assistants last evening.
Without doubt the milkmen will again
nppeciate the fact that D>ckery is still on
deck, and the public will receive good
milk for a wbiie, at least until tne garbage
question again coniFs up, and then it is
only natural that the man of uniiorm and
titles will he called elsewhere. Then all
will again drink what is thought by the
milkmen to be ihe best for them.
Where will it all end?i 3 the question
asked by the general public, but Dockery
smilesand says, "Watch me.' 1
We have just purchased for our leather
goods depnnment a large lot of Mexican
carved leather novelties— belts, pockeibooks
and chateiaine bag*. Boutrht at a bargain
audio be sold for half the usual price Stil
lborn, Vail <Ji Co., 741 Market sL •
— _ IKr
Colored Dress Fabrics!
At 75c Per Yard.
50 pieces Fancy Pireola Suit-
ings, full assortment of
new fall colorings, full 50
inches in width.
it $1.00 Per Yard.
40 pieces Satin Finish Plain
Muscovienne, in new blues,
reds, greens, plum and
browns, goods 48 inches
it $1.00 Per Yard.
1 case 48-inch Genuine Eng-
lish Twills, a full assort-
ment of all the new shades
for fall.
it $1.25 Per Yard.
1 case Genuine English Es-
tamene Serge, full 58
inches wide, in browns,
navys, plum, hunters and
We will also show this week an elegant assortment
of NOVELTY FRENCH PLAIDS at prices ranging
from 50c to $1.75 per yard.
111. 113, 115,117. 119. 121 POST STKhti".
Madam Montague Compares
Him to Spiritualist Lil
lian Wimble.
Slight Fear That All Followers
of Spiritualism Were to
Be Confined.
The confinement of tbeosophical and i
spiritual Mrs. Lillian Wimble to an in
sane asylum has caused a great deal of
alarm among the followers of the spiritual
istic belief. Ii may be stated that the j
lady was sent to be confined by the mem- j
bers o. her own family, yet tbat does not |
seem to stay their fear. It is claimed by j
her friends that she was committed be
cause she showed symptc ms oi spiritual
inspiration, and that thousands of people, j
including Confucius, might have been
confined on the same grounds.
A movement is now on foot to secure
the instant release of Mrs. Wimb.e but it
is thought sue will remain in her present
quarters until the physicians thinks she
is prepared to act in a sane manner while
on the outside of the walla. It is not
claimed that spiritualism is the cau^e of
her derangement, but that natural causes
slightly assisted by tittention to SDiritunl
meetings have caused ncr present trouble.
At the Oakland Psychical Society last
evening her cass was made a special fea
ture and waitings loud and long flitted
out upon tho nicht air. Mada m Montague
was the speaker and asteu mm ihe com
munity be awakentjil to a sense of its re
sponsioility upon a question of justice.
A lone list of the names of prominent
people was read, and they were compared
with the condition of Mrs. Wimble;
Binonj; them were Pericles and Socr ates,'
Buddha and Confucius. Voltaire wa3
also said to be insane, if t c tatients bad
been rishtiy judged, and it was further
-tated tbat Commons escaped because his
lunacy brousht wealth.
"The woman for whom I plead is
slightly imbalance*!," said Mr«. Mon
Consumption, Coughs, Colds, Bron'
chitis, Debility. Wasting Diseases,
Asthma, Influenza, Scrofulous
Humors, etc., etc.
Physicians prescribe it. All drueplsts sell It.
' AaKfnrWiLiiOK'S and luko no other.
tague, ' but who can c!aim perfect menta!
balance?" For all this the followers of
spiritualism nre alarmed that tliey may
be taten into custoly for insane reasons,
but it has been said that because people
believe in spirits it dees not brnml them
insane before the pre-ent anthori les.
fSA f\ f" Our marvelous "A!tera-
VI J\\ tion Low Price Offers"
V I /■ I are sending out that mac-
W I IL U nificent stock of ours on
the run. Our prices and
positive guarantee of
tnese "all right coods"
are doing the business.
To-aay we propose to
i||||l||\ startle the public of San
PI JH j|a. Francisco with the most
I lllllilla unique offer ever made in
IlliiliiS the clothing trade. '"^jT
HUli §£7 Our line of fine $2.50 J
ig|||||jl|y hair-lined caasimere <
ttHillfcii pants, made extra strong
feffiTffijHTf and extremely tasty and
His good fitting, for
H $1 25
I j 9 This week only, with our
HH 'fi invitation to rrturn any
||i|§li| th:t are not satisfactory
n|: I and receive in exchange
If $1 30.
Our written guarantee
to this effect.
None whatever to deal-
ers. ■■_
ijiiuU 2 Doors from Post St.
Y IIWW 2 Coors from Post St.
Coke! Coke! Coke!
p. a. McDonald
' Wholesale dealer and shipper of the best brands of
I have on hand a large quantity of ."an Fran-
cisco fo.ie, superior to anthracite for furnace or
csnnel lor k rate us-'. This coke Is made from \
the best W'alisenrf coal, and caa recumtu.nd It to 1
consumers as an Al ar.lcle. i
Will deliver any amount from a sack to/
a shipload:
Carload orders solicited.
PObioheitter's En«Ush Diamond Brand
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(L^^&m^ '" i - '•' ,"'i in Ked ln(1 (ioid mf «!hc\Vsy
1^ ar^Kffi boxel ' "'* led wlth blue ribbon. Take Xw
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